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enforcement is dealing with it, what has, unfortunately, become a tragic and sad chapter in america's history. former fbi profiler tom fuentes, assistant director of the fbi and jim johnson, chairman of the, he's first of all, baltimore county police chief and chairman of the national law enforcement partnership to prevent gun violence. gentlemen, thanks very much for coming in. chief johnson, let me start with you. the notion of quickly going into a situation like this rather than studying it from the outside. this is a relatively new tactical move, right? >> certainly over the last ten years law enforcement has entered into the active shooter scenario where we do not wait. when we have sufficient personnel and equipment and tools, we make an entry to stabilize the situation. >> the other very disturbing element in this, tom, is that we're seeing more of these young men, they're dressed in military clothing, if you will, armored vests. they're dressed in black and they go in and start killing people. is there a connection, in your mind, what they call copy cats as far as these mass killings
? this is big news. >>> for a little over two years anne marie slaughter head one of america's most important jobs. >> the first thing i would say -- >> as director of policy planning at the state department, she worked extremely closely with secretary of state hillary clinton, traveling the world and providing strategic analysis and device on the day's most complex and urgent national issues. she was the first ever woman policy planning director. it was, she said, the job she had always wanted. >> no one is happier than i am that this day is here. >> but then slaughter just gave it up, quit. turned in her resignation letter to secretary clinton and left washington. she resumed her princeton professorship and life in new jersey with her husband and two teenage sons. in the wake of her departure, slaughter wrote a cover story for "the atlantic magazine" why women still can't have it all. within days, the piece became the most read in "the atlantic's" history. tonight, she takes us behind that personal decision that became a raging public debate. explain the intensity of that kind of job, becau
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